Skip to main content

About your Search

Search Results 0 to 1 of about 2
. they live in a semi-arid or desert region. it's a very tough environment in whi tsurvive. and they are hunter-gatherers. they are peoe who live o t land. people survive really on the margins in that environment. it's very easy to go across the line and to get into real trouble through sickness. so the alleviation of sickness and suffering is a regular need that has to be addressed. the healing ceremonies that the kung perform are one way of addressing those needs of restoring balance and harmony and health. the sound of the music itself is a healing sound. the music comes to people on a subconscious level. it gets right to the core. and it has a way of transforming you. one of the most interesting things about the healing ceremonies of the kung is that there aren't any words. there's no text at all. yet that music is very powerful, very moving, very, very emotional music. and how does that work? you know, you hear people singing, and they're yodeling. you hear this wonderful melody, little fragments sung by one person put together with little fragments sung by another per
environment was being degraded in ways that affected the quality of the lives of the people. they wanted something done about it. that's why the response to earth day, i think, was so great. an estimated 20 million people participated in that event. it may have been the largest planned event in world history. as a consequence, it got enormous attention. political figures who had thought of environmental and conservation issues as the elite concerns of a few animal lovers suddenly recognized this was an important constituency. the protesters who gathered that day called into question a key ingredient of the american dream, growth that leads to prosperity. were they leftovers from the sixties, or had they discovered a flaw in the way we measure economic success? following world war ii, u.s. economic growth was the envy of the world. americans worked and consumed at record levels. from 1950 to 1970, americans built and bought some 60 million new homes. americans built and bought 141 million new cars, which they drove on new roads. american farmers increased production by 45%. from 1950 to 1
Search Results 0 to 1 of about 2